Is this sentence correct: **never mind it's been answered**

Is this sentence correct:( it's about job availability)

after summer I will be available but I will have to make it work with my class schedule

Is there a better way to say it


**never mind it's been answered**

May 19, 2018 10:31 PM
Comments · 4
I was reasonably corrected by the professional teacher:
When the subject and object are the same, we need to use the reflexive “-self” — “I could make myself available.” 

Rather than “synchronize,” I would say “I need to coordinate it with my schedule.” “Synchronize” is used more to refer to setting watches, clocks and other timepieces.
Thus, the proper sentence is:

I could make myself available after the Summer, but I have to coordinate it with my class schedule.
May 20, 2018

 "I will be available after the summer, but I will have to check my work  diary/schedule"

native English speakers will always change the order of the beginning of your sentence, to begin with, I will then after summer comes next (you need the word THE for formality it may not always be inserted informally)also, most native speakers would most likely use to check my schedule/diary. "I will be available after the summer, I will have to rearrange my work schedule" (this sentence is more positive it reaffirms you will be available. You will rearrange your work schedule) The first sentence would not be used in business situations. Because you have contradicted yourself. (you will be available BUT you won't or maybe won't if your work schedule is full or close to full)

May 20, 2018
"let me check my diary I'll get back to you"  <-- the natural colloquial way of dealing with the situation."
May 20, 2018
I could make me available after the Summer, but I have to synchronize it with my class schedule.
May 19, 2018